Definition Liver transplant is surgery to replace a diseased liver with a healthy liver. Alternative Names Hepatic transplant; Transplant - liver Description The donated liver may be from: A donor who has recently died and has not had liver injury. This type of donor is called a cadaver donor. Sometimes a healthy person will donate part of his or her liver to a patient. This kind of donor is called a living donor. The liver can regrow itself. Both people usually end up with fully working livers after a successful transplant. The donor liver is transported in a cooled salt-water (saline) solution that preserves the organ for up to 8 hours. The necessary tests can then be done to match the donor with the recipient. The diseased liver is removed from the donor through a surgical cut in the upper abdomen. It is placed into the patient who needs the liver, and attached to the blood vessels and bile ducts. The operation may take up to 12 hours. The patient will have to receive a large amount of bloo...
Generic Name: PHENYLEPHRINE HEMORRHOIDAL SUPPOSITORY -
RECTAL Pronounced: (FEN-il-EF-rin) PE-shark Liver Oil-Cocoa Buttr Rect Precautions
Before using this product, tell your doctor or pharmacist
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allergic reactions or other problems. Talk to your pharmacist for more
If you have any of the following health problems, consult
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heart problems (e.g., chest pain, heart attack)
high blood pressure
overactive thyroid (hyperthyroidism)
difficult urination due to blockage (e.g., enlarged
Do not use this product in children 12 years or younger
without talking with the doctor.
During pregnancy, this medication should be used only when
clearly needed. Discuss the risks and benefits with...
I did not go to work today. I was in too much pain, and very lacking in sleep. I did keep my physical therapy appointment, though. I learned some things today that I wanted to share.
While I was sitting in the waiting room a young man sat down beside me. He was on crutches and soon began to tell me his story. According to this young man, he has been diagnosed with RA in his knees and hands. He said he also has OA. He has had two recent surgeries on one of his knees. I asked what rheumatologist he was seeing. To my amazement, he told me he was not seeing a rheumatologist. I then asked if he were taking anti-inflammatory medicine, prednisone, or a DMARD. He said no to all. I was, quite frankly, stunned. This young man is in the care of an orthopedic surgeon who practices in a well-known orthopedic group in a college town about an hour away. For whatever reason, this young man was not being referred to a rheumatologist...
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